The perfect and practical pocket guide to being a hat wearer for novices and aficionados alike, complete with tips on where to buy them, how to wear them, who wears them best and tricks of the trade (yes hat hair, we re looking at you). Hats have been a mainstay of fashion for centuries, but now they re back with a bang overtaking the accessories departments of Topshop et al and gracing the celebrated heads of Taylor Swift, Cara Delevigne, Johnny Depp and the like day in and day out. But which one should you wear? Which will suit you best, how should you wear them and when? The Art of Wearing Hats answers all these questions and more. Broken down into chapters covering everyday, outdoor and special occasion hats, you ll soon discover the full range to choose from, alongside who in the Googlable world you can turn to for styling tips, and fun facts about where each originated from. Complete with illustrations and tips on how to grow your hat-wearing confidence, it might be an idea to start making room in your wardrobe. "
Entrepreneurial coaching comes with particular challenges compared to coaching other client groups, and this analytical case seeks to sensitize students to these specificities and discuss the associated key challenges for coaches. It puts students into the shoes of Frédéric, who, after a successful career as an entrepreneur and investor, has turned to entrepreneurial coaching. Based on Frédéric's coaching of Julien, an entrepreneur in the high-tech energy industry, participants are encouraged to explore why and how entrepreneurial coaches face conflicting identities, the complexity for the coach to navigate within the entrepreneurial eco-system, and the challenges of a relevant use of past "careers" for a coach.
The Art and Archaeology of Bodily Adornment examines the significance of adornment to the shaping of identity in mortuary contexts within Central and East Asia and brings these perspectives into dialogue with current scholarship in other worldwide regions. Adornment and dress are well-established fields of study for the ancient world, particularly with regard to Europe and the Americas. Often left out of this growing discourse are contributions from scholars of Central and East Asia. The mortuary contexts of focus in this volume represent unique sites and events where identity was visualized, and often manipulated and negotiated, through material objects and their placement on and about the deceased body. The authors examine ornaments, jewelry, clothing, and hairstyles to address questions of identity construction regarding dimensions such as gender and social and political status, and transcultural exchange from burials of prehistoric and early historical archaeological sites in Central Asia, China, Korea, and Japan. In both breadth and depth, this book will be of interest to students and scholars interested in the archaeology, art, and history of Central and East Asia, as well as anyone interested in the general study of dress and adornment.